Suppressing the Biden story is an exhibition of blatant and massive bias during the exercise of the most central event of every democracy — the election of its leaders.
Two weeks till the presidential vote — that Twitter, Facebook, NPR, and their co-operative partners in the television networks and mainline newspapers have smothered or refused to print or broadcast the devastating reports concerning the dealings of Hunter Biden and his father, presidential candidate Joe Biden.
The suppression of a major, no, an explosive and potentially result-changing news story by 90 percent of the establishment media, is a journalistic crime.
The Washington Post, recall its so sanctimonious motto: Democracy dies in darkness. Two weeks before a presidential election, the Washington Post and its rigorous editors have turned off the lights.
Okay NPR “reporters”, let’s try this:
Why did the FBI sit on Hunter’s laptop for over a year and allow the Democrats to impeach for being 100% right about Joe Biden and his family’s corruption? Why is no one in the media, such as NPR asking this question?
From Jonathan Turley, a legal scholar, professor at George Washington University Law School:
“… The companies’ actions are an outrageous example of open censorship and bias. It shows how companies effectively can become state media working for one party.
“… The point is that free speech allows us to call out those who say false or reckless things without Twitter engaging in private censorship. As soon as these companies embraced censorship, it put social media on the slippery slope of biased and selective speech controls.
“… Despite a letter (signed by) dozens of former officials saying this is Russian disinformation, the FBI reportedly has confirmed that it has the laptop and it is not Russian disinformation” (my emphasis).
Another question NPR and their fellow hacks have not asked, “Why are they not condemning the iron hand of Big Tech in choosing what a free people may and may not see and post about? Big Tech deciding it must leverage an election?